President Roosevelt doesn't believe he can appoint Mrs. Russell and requests another candidate, most likely referring to the position of Postmaster in Wilmington, North Carolina.
Employees--Appointment, qualifications, tenure, etc.; Postal service--Employees; North Carolina--Wilmington
Robert H. McNeill writes to Thomas S. Rollins concerning his whereabouts and informing him that President Roosevelt was anxious to see him. McNeill and Senator Butler look forward to serving Rollins whenever the necessity presents itself.
Letters; Meetings; North Carolina--Asheville; Washington (D.C.); Raleigh Hotel (Washington, D.C.); Butler, Marion, 1863-1938; Roosevelt, Theodore, 1858-1919
Frank Harper extends Theodore Roosevelt's knowledge of Thomas S. Rollins' "good work" on Roosevelt's behalf and tells Rollins that Roosevelt is "particularly anxious" for active supporters to attend the upcoming Republican National Convention. Roosevelt asks Rollins if he can plan his private affairs to include the trip.
Republican National Convention; Political campaigns; Travel; Illinois--Chicago; Republican Party (U.S. : 1854- )
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